Davis was not alone in being kept in the dark – ministers in various departments have been wrongly left out of Brexit planning done by their own civil servants.
Downing Street sends a not-very-subtle message in its choice of successors in the mini-reshuffle.
We offer social housing with traditional design and also saving our tenants around £500 a year on fuel bills. The Government should back this approach.
Gove is second, “Other” third. It is an astonishing turnaround for a man who three months ago was languishing on a mere two per cent.
“The one thing that is uncertain until we go into the June summit and engage with the EU is precisely what the contours of the trade deal will look like.”
The Housing Minister was being asked about Boris Johnson’s comments on Brexit, which were leaked earlier this week.
If, that is, you don’t count “Other”, which comes ahead of the Home Secretary but behind the two front-runners.
The survey went out as Javid replaced Rudd, and he has bounced up to become the only other person polled who gets into double figures.
A right to shared ownership would also be welcome. Boldness is needed to prevent a Corbyn Government.
It’s remarkable that the official public body that advises the Government on such issues seems not to have published a report on this topic since 2011.
The changes in the ratings of the top three are almost unchanged, another tribute to the consistency of the poll.
If she really is to “dedicate my premiership” to fixing housing growth and home ownership, she will need to throw a chunk of her caution to the winds.
Meanwhile, 51 per cent of respondents believe that Theresa May should resign as Party leader before the next election.
“Some of these forecasts and inherently uncertain… I think it is fair to say that some of these forecasts have proven wrong in the past.”
Respondents are much where they were a few weeks ago, for all the turmoil that has taken place since the reshuffle.